1974 was the last for the C-body and full-size Fury as that nameplate would move to Plymouth's intermediate sized car in 1975 though the big car would continue as the Gran Fury. It shared a new bodyshell with other Chrysler Corporation full-sized cars including the Dodge Monaco, Chrysler Newport, Chrysler Town and Country, and Chrysler New Yorker, and the flagship Imperial. Styling was more squared off with lower beltlines and greater use of glass than the fuselage 1969–73 models, with cues more similar to 1971 and later Buicks and 1973–74 Mercurys. The unibody structure with subframe for engine/transmission was retained along with other typical Chrysler Corporation engineering features including torsion bar front suspension and multi-leaf springs in the rear.
Model lineup again included the Fury I, Fury II, Fury III and Gran Fury series, plus the Suburban and Sport Suburban station wagons. Engine offerings included a standard 360 in3 V-8 with two-barrel carburetor on sedans and coupes, a two-barrel 400 in3 V-8 standard on wagons and optional on other models, and four-barrel carbureted 400 and 440 in3 V-8s optional on all models. All 1974 Furys came standard with TorqueFlite automatic transmission, power steering and power front disc brakes.
Source: Wikipedia, 2012